- 含：95颜色，桌面1 Blender 笔和1黑色架
- *、无酸、 non-bleeding 可以混合，无味水性墨水
Whether your drawing, animating, drafting or crafting, Tombow markers are the perfect choice. Complement your creative gene with Tombow’s Dual Brush Pens. The water-based ink is blendable and the resilient nylon brush retains its point.
Tombow Dual Brush Pens
96 Count Desk Set
Wide range of 95 vibrant colors and a colorless blender pen. Flexible brush tip and fine tip in one marker. Brush tip works like a paintbrush to create fine, medium or bold strokes; fine tip gives consistent lines. Dual Brush Pens are ideal for artists and crafters. The water-based ink is blendable with water which means they can be used as a paintbrush and combined with other water-soluble material. The resilient nylon brush retains its point stroke after stroke. The Tombow Dual Brush Pen Desk set also includes a desk stand which neatly stores and organizes all 96 Colors. This plastic display is easy to assemble with snap together parts. The Tombow Desk Set is perfect for artists on all levels.
- Ideal for fine art, illustrations, doodling, journaling, and hand lettering
- Water-based and blendable
- Acid-free, odorless
Flexible Brush Tip
Tombow Dual Brush Pens available in 96 brilliant colors! Use the flexible brush tip like a paintbrush to color quickly and create fine to broad strokes. The nylon brush tip retains its tip stroke after stroke!
The water-based ink colors are easy to create a smooth blending using the Colorless Blender Pen. Get a watercolor effect, blend colors together or cover your page quickly with the many different blending techniques you can produce with the Dual Brush Pens!
At the other end of each Dual Brush Pen is the fine tip for consistent thin lines. Strong and un-mash-able, the fine tip is perfect for adding colorful details and journaling.
Both the brush tip and the fine tip of the Dual Brush Pens are easy to clean by scribbling on a piece of scrap paper, quickly acquiring the original bright colors!
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Probably the biggest difference to note right of the bat is that Tombows are WATER BASED markers. This means they will perform vastly differently than Copics, Prismacolors, Tria, and many other high-end brands of markers. This isn't exactly a bad thing unless you want them to behave just like the other brands, which are alcohol based. Here are the pros and cons of each:
+Translucent ink makes them a joy to layer and combine
+Blendable with water, which means they can be manipulated with a paintbrush and combined with other water-soluble materials
+Pens last a very, very long time. Mine are six years old, and except for one or two heavily used colors, they are still going strong
+Ink scent is barely detectable, and only then if you're practically sticking it up your nose.
+Does not bleed through the paper unless you really lay it on thick.
-Because the ink is water-based, it will cause the surface of many papers to pill and tear. Using heavy papers or papers with low absorbency (like vellum) can help. One must not apply too much ink at a time or the paper will start to buckle.
-For me, these markers are way more streaky than the Copics, no matter what I tried. Different papers can help with this, but in general you will have to work pretty hard to color large areas evenly.
-I find the palate of 96 colors somewhat limiting, especially since a large portion of the markers are so bright and saturated. I prefer working with more neutral tones, so for me this is a con.
+Probably the biggest difference between these two markers is how much more easily these blend for me. The paper stays wetter longer and two colors sort of soak into one another.
+These will never change the surface of most papers. It might buckle somewhat if you're using something very flimsy and really soak it with ink, but I've never had a major problem with this.
+Come in a HUGE range of colors (358) and four different pen styles
+Made to last, and include ink refills and nib replacements
+Detail color naming system that's easy to understand
-These bleed through the paper like crazy. I always have two sheets of paper beneath my projects so I don't stain my table. I don't consider this a major inconvenience though.
-The colors look slightly darker when wet than when dry.
-The fumes from these things are unpleasant; I'll expand on this later.
-In spite of all the awesome features, these things are really expensive at over $6.00 a pen at most places
-With moderate use, each pen will last about 1.5 years on a refill. With heavy use (daily), they will last a few months. Since refills are available I'm not too concerned with this, but they do seem to run out faster than the Tombows.
In the end, I use my Copics way more frequently than my Tombows. They're just so much easier for me to blend and have more of the colors I need. However, that doesn't stop me from using the Tombows. I use them almost exclusively in my sketchbook since they won't bleed through and stain the next few pages, and their slender size makes them more portable. For some reason I also prefer doing studies and thumbnails in these as well. They are the highest quality water-based marker I've tried, and are widely available. At just over a dollar per pen in this set, I find it hard to imagine a marker so high of quality for such a low price. Just be aware that they require different techniques to blend than many popular brands of artist's markers, and you will not be disappointed :)
*I thought I should mention that I actually have an issue with the fumes from Copic markers. From discussions with my peers, I've learned that is is NOT a typical experience, but if you're sensitive to smells than I would highly recommend Tombows over any alcohol based marker. I was fine for the first couple of months, but over time the fumes began to bother me more and more. After one-two hours straight of using the Copics, I begin to feel mildly ill (slight nausea and faintness). After several hours, I feel fairly sick. Granted, I work with my face mere inches from my paper (I'm really short sighted) and a scarf over my mouth and nose almost completely fixes the problem, but it's something to be aware of.
A couple were dried out! All the rest were perfect and easy to use. I use them on adult coloring books, and free-hand art.
As for the stand, 3 comments:
(1) Yes, it keeps the pens organized, however I found it hard to get the pens to line up in the slots when placing them back in the stand. Each pen goes through a top slot, and then must align with the corresponding bottom slot or else your next pens won't go in if you cross slots at the bottom. Make sense!?
(2) I found a better use for the stand. Instead of storing all 96 pens in each slot, I bought a wooden three drawer pencil/pen storage case on Amazon which I love for my pens; I think they are abour $23.00 and VERY NICE. (I also bought another of the wooded storage drawers for my colored pencils.) And now I have my Tombow stand sitting on my art area, empty. As I color with either pens or pencils, I slip the few colors I'm working with at the time, into the stand slots. Once I'm done coloring, I replace all pens & pencils into the wooden storage drawers. With using only a dozen or so pens &/or pencils, it no longer matters if I align them into the slots perfectly. I like this use, as the pens & pencils no longer roll around on my desk as I switch colors when I set them down.
(3). The stand'/ legs really must be hot glued together. Otherwise it will come apart. No problem if you have a hot glue gun.